It’s easy to forget how hard it is to find a great architecture in Los Angeles.
In fact, the city has more than a hundred distinct buildings with names like The House, The Park, The Palace, and The City.
We’ve taken a look at the best of them and mapped out their best moments.
There’s also a lot to like here: it’s a vibrant city full of diverse people, a thriving art scene, and a thriving arts scene, all of which have benefited from the city’s growing population and increasing economy.
But there’s also plenty of architecture that is downright depressing and a lot of architecture you’d never want to see in your neighborhood.
So without further ado, we’ve rounded up some of LA and the world’s best architectural design in 2017.
The House The name is almost certainly derived from a joke.
The house is a metaphor for the idea of the house as a place of refuge, as in the original American frontier.
The House is one of LA history’s greatest architectural moments: in 1919, a group of American soldiers and their French wives staged a raid on the home of a local sheriff, and the house was stormed by soldiers and civilians.
The soldiers were shot dead, and their bodies were dismembered.
They left behind the bodies of their fallen comrades, but a cache of the bodies was left behind by a former soldier.
It was eventually found and turned into a museum.
Since the house’s destruction, it has been used for a multitude of purposes, including the construction of several skyscrapers and many homes throughout Los Angeles County.
But the most famous and iconic building in Los Angles is not actually the House.
Rather, it is the Los Angeles Times building, located on Hollywood Boulevard.
It’s the largest building in the city, with a population of around 200,000, and is home to the LA Times, which is the city paper.
The building’s namesake was also a journalist who worked for the Los Anges Times.
When The House was destroyed, the story that would follow was that of the Times building’s demise, which would become the inspiration for the popular TV show Breaking Bad.
This was also the building that inspired the film, Breaking Bad, which stars Vince Gilligan as a drug dealer named Walter White, who lives in an apartment above the Times Building and makes his living by selling drugs.
In the episode, which aired on AMC, Walter White discovers a cache in the building and proceeds to steal the cache to finance his illegal activity.
A huge part of the building’s legacy has been the destruction of the iconic mural depicting Walter White (left) and the Los Santos skyline (right) that was installed in the late 1990s.
I’m not sure what’s more interesting: the fact that a mural has survived, or that the mural was in fact damaged during a drug raid.
It may have just been a mural, but the mural’s iconic status in LA means it’s easily recognizable as the landmark that inspired Breaking Bad’s nickname.
So much of the city of Los Angeles is named after a building.
There are two major cities named after buildings: Los Angeles and Orange County.
However, the names of the buildings that are named after them vary, as do the ways they’re used.
The two biggest cities, Los Angeles (or the City of Angels, depending on where you live) and Orange, have a huge number of buildings named after the buildings they are located in, ranging from the Hollywood sign, the Los Feliz Theatre, and Santa Ana Boulevard to the Pasadena Convention Center and the Pasadena Municipal Auditorium.
Even the City and County of Los Angos, which has more city boundaries than any other county in the US, has a few buildings named for it, including both the Santa Ana Airport and the airport building.
The airport building was built to house the Los Alamos National Laboratory and is still used as the home for Los Alaminos Institute, a university dedicated to developing nuclear weapons and other technologies.
The Santa Ana County Fairgrounds, which were built to accommodate the annual Santa Ana Air Show, is also named after its namesake, the air show, which features a giant balloon flying in formation.
Los Angeles also has a number of other buildings named to honor landmarks in the area.
The Pasadena Convention and Visitors Bureau building, named after Pasadena, California, is one such landmark.
The former headquarters of the Los Angels Sports Authority is also one of many landmarks named to commemorate the city and its sports teams.
The Los Angeles Police Department is also a notable landmark that is named for its namesake: the Police Department, or LAPD, was formed in 1955 to provide law enforcement services in the LA area.
In terms of the names that are often chosen to honor specific landmarks, the tallest building in LA is the new Century City hotel, which was completed in 2017, with the building named after former Mayor Kevin Faulconer. Century